Pozo de jacinto: El Pozo de Jacinto — ZeePuertoRico.com
San Juan to Pozo de Jacinto
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• 1h 36m
Drive from San Juan to Pozo de Jacinto
122. 6 km
• 2h 34m
Fly from San Juan (SJU) to Mayaguez (MAZ)
SJU — MAZ
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Last updated: February 1 | Data sourced from: ACAPS, OXFORD
Questions & Answers
What is the cheapest way to get from San Juan to Pozo de Jacinto?
The most affordable way to get from San Juan to Pozo de Jacinto is to drive, which costs €12 — €18 and takes 1h 36m.
What is the fastest way to get from San Juan to Pozo de Jacinto?
The quickest way to get from San Juan to Pozo de Jacinto is to drive which costs €12 — €18 and takes 1h 36m.
How far is it from San Juan to Pozo de Jacinto?
The distance between San Juan and Pozo de Jacinto is 102 km. The road distance is 122.6 km.
Get driving directions
How long does it take to get from San Juan to Pozo de Jacinto?
It takes approximately 1h 36m to drive 122.6 km from San Juan to Pozo de Jacinto.
How long is the flight from San Juan to Pozo de Jacinto?
The quickest flight from San Juan Airport to Mayaguez Airport is the direct flight which takes 37 min.
Can I drive from San Juan to Pozo de Jacinto?
Yes, the driving distance between San Juan to Pozo de Jacinto is 123 km. It takes approximately 1h 36m to drive from San Juan to Pozo de Jacinto.
Get driving directions
Which airlines fly from San Juan Airport to Mayaguez Airport?
Cape Air offers flights from San Juan Airport to Mayaguez Airport.
Where can I stay near Pozo de Jacinto?
There are 124+ hotels available in Pozo de Jacinto. Prices start at €87 per night.
How do I get to San Juan (SJU) Airport from San Juan?
The best way to get from San Juan to San Juan Airport is to shuttle which takes 20 min and costs €57.
What companies run services between San Juan, Puerto Rico and Pozo de Jacinto, Puerto Rico?
Cape Air flies from San Juan to Pozo de Jacinto 4 times a day.
- capeair. com
- Ave. Duration
- 37 min
- Every day
- Estimated price
- €40 — €130
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La Vaca De Jacinto Inspired on a Legendary Story of Pozo De
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1836 — Texas Rebel Victory at San Jacinto — EADaily, April 21, 2019 — History
defeated the Mexican forces under the command of General Antonio López de Santa Anna . Hundreds of Mexican soldiers were killed or captured, while the Texans lost only nine killed.
During the early years of Mexican independence, numerous Anglo-American immigrants settled in Mexican Texas. In 1835, they rebelled against the Mexican government of President Santa Anna, who established a dictatorship in the country.
The rebels took over part of Texas, formed a provisional government, and proclaimed a declaration of independence. The rebel army grew rapidly with volunteers from the United States who flocked to the newly formed republic to help the colonists achieve independence.
In 1836, Santa Anna personally led an army of 3,000-3,500 Mexicans to suppress the Texas rebellion. First, he entered San Antonio de Bejar and on March 6, after a 12-day siege, destroyed the Texas garrison during the assault on the Alamo. On the right direction of the Mexican offensive, General José de Urrea defeated the second Texan force at Goliad.
The main Texan force under Houston was slowly retreating east. Houston initially moved towards the Sabine River, the border of the United States, but soon turned southeast towards Harrisburg.
Santa Anna overtook Houston on April 19 near the crossing near the city of Lynchburg. He took up position at the confluence of the San Jacinto and Buffalo Bayou rivers. Meanwhile, Houston had set up camp less than a kilometer from Santa Anna on the other side of the field.
On the morning of April 21, Houston held a council of war at which most of his officers were in favor of expecting an attack by Santa Anna. However, he did not agree with their opinion, deciding to launch a surprise attack on the superior enemy forces on the same day.
On April 21 at 4:30 p.m., the Texas army quickly and silently crossed a plain overgrown with tall grass and formed up in battle formations a hundred meters from Camp Santa Anna. Then the Texans attacked the camp. They approached the Mexicans closely and opened fire almost point-blank.
Confusion reigned. General Manuel Fernandez tried to organize at least some semblance of organized resistance, but soon fell under the gunfire and died. Panic seized his subordinates and they took to flight, the Mexican defense line quickly fell apart.
During the battle, which lasted only 18 minutes, the Texan army won a stunning victory. The Mexicans lost 630 killed, 208 wounded and 730 captured, while the losses of the rebels amounted to only 9Human. General Houston was wounded (he was shot in the left ankle).
Santa Anna fled the battlefield disguised as a simple dragoon, but the Texans managed to overtake and capture him. Houston did not kill the dictator, but preferred to conclude an agreement with him on the cessation of hostilities and the withdrawal of the remaining Mexican troops from Texas.
On May 14, 1836, Santa Anna signed the Treaty of Velasca, however, since he remained a prisoner, this treaty was not recognized in Mexico City. The actual independence of Texas was not officially recognized by Mexico until the signing of the Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo, which ended the Mexican-American War in 1848.
Also on this day:
1954 — the USSR joined UNESCO
1932 — the Pacific Fleet was created in the USSR
1526 — Babur’s victory in the Battle of Panipat
| Indian resistance to Spanish conquistadors | Josefina Oliva de Col
Years of discontent culminated in the middle of the 17th century in an uprising led by Jacinto Uc de los Santos Kanek. Raised in a Franciscan monastery, he knew perfectly well — much better than most of his contemporaries — the history of his country. A connoisseur not only of European culture, but also of the magical world of the Maya, in which his compatriots continued to live, he used the attributes of this magic to attract the population to his side. Yielding to his suggestion, believing in him as an all-powerful defender of the rights of the people, the Indians proclaimed him king, put on him a blue robe and crown. God’s anointed one received the names Uk Kanek and Chichan Montezuma. Representatives of many cities and villages swore allegiance to him.
This is the outer side of events. The reason for them lies in the deep conviction of Kanek, in his desire to help his brothers, who eked out a terrible existence, to free them. Speaking to his fellow tribesmen in Sistayl, he managed to inflame them with an excited speech against the tyranny and backbreaking labor that had become the lot of the enslaved. It was decided to rise with weapons to fight. This news spread throughout the country, and the uprising began. From distant regions, the heirs of ancient families with their people flocked to the rebels. The three-hour battle with the Spaniards ended in a sad outcome: six hundred rebels and eight priests were killed, burned during a fire in the royal house, where they were guarding their gods. Kanek, with three hundred rebels, defended himself for some time, hiding in one estate, but then was forced to leave it and fight in the open. The battle continued for several more hours and ended with the final defeat of the rebels. They were captured and were not slow to bring them to justice. At first, Kanek was tortured in order to extract a confession from him, and then a verdict was announced, according to which he was ordered to “torture with a red-hot iron and quarter, and burn his body and scatter the ashes” 107 . Torture took place in the presence of beautiful ladies and elegant Christian gentlemen. Eight Companions. Kaneka were hanged two days later. Their corpses were dismembered and sent «for edification» to their hometowns. The remaining participants in the uprising ended their days in the dungeons of San Juan de Ulua.
Indigenous people everywhere rebuffed the colonialists, but the Spaniards met the most stubborn and prolonged resistance in the north of Petén (present-day Guatemala), inhabited by the Itza people, who were ruled by representatives of the Kanek dynasty. The conquistadors tried many times to conquer this land: with the help of religion, and various peaceful means, and weapons.
In 1618, the monks of Fuensalida and Orbita settled in this area and for a long time maintained peaceful relations with the locals, until one day Orbita, in a fit of religious zeal, broke the statue of a pagan idol. Probably, this act overwhelmed the patience of the Indians, and they expelled the unlucky missionaries.
In 1622, an expedition led by Captain Morones appeared in these parts, but it also failed. And a year later, local Indians killed several monks and those accompanying them, showing that they did not want to change their customs and live according to other people’s laws.
In 1624, the Indians suddenly attacked the church during mass and killed all the Spaniards who were there, which delayed new attempts at Christianization for another twelve years.
Using tactics remarkably similar to those used today, the Indians stole weapons from their enemies in order to fight them more successfully.
All heroic actions were brutally suppressed: Ah-Kimpol, the cacique-priest who attacked the monks, was captured and hanged after a long search. Kasik Andres Kokom, accused of maliciously practicing pagan rites, was sentenced to life imprisonment by Bishop Montalvo. He was to serve his sentence in San Juan de Ulua or in Havana. Delivered to Campeche, from where he was to go to Veracruz, Kokom begged the captain of the ship to let him go, and he allowed him to go ashore. Kasik fled to the mountains, and for a long time there was no news of him. There were rumors that he was preparing an uprising to declare himself king of the Yucatán. In search of him, a detachment was equipped, which captured the cacique along with his accomplices and a large number of weapons in one of the caves. On charges of conspiracy, all the captives were sent to the gallows.
Prohibited pagan rites continued, leading to fanatical persecution, invariably ending in tragedy for those who persisted in idolatry. In the house of Andres Chi, who declared himself Moses — nevertheless, the new religion left its mark — his adherents gathered, who listened to the holy spirit, who spoke through the lips of a teenager who was hidden from the eyes of those present. Apparently, these meetings were aimed at preparing an uprising against the Spaniards in Sotuta. They ended with the execution of Andres Chi.
Those who, following the customs of their ancestors, «indulged in bad, shameful and vile sins» were expected to be severely punished.
Although the repressions were not always accompanied by bloody tragedies, their brutal nature remained unchanged. Often they led to fatal consequences. An example is the actions of the fanatical Bishop of Landa, described by himself: “We found a large number of books inscribed with their characters, and since they contained nothing but superstitions and devilish lies, they all burned them, which the Indians were extremely sorry for … »
For a century and a half, Pétain remained unconquered. Located between two enslaved regions, Guatemala and Yucatan, this region retained its independence until its ruler, the cacique Kanek, decided to submit to fate. From the sacred books, he knew about the coming of strangers, new gods. He also knew the date of their coming and decided to wait for it. When the year 1695 came, indicated in the prediction, he sent a peace embassy to Merida. Probably, not all subjects of the cacique shared his fatalism, for when a year later, in response to the embassy, a Spanish detachment entered the region, he met with a decisive rebuff on the shores of Lake Peten.
Another year passed before the whole army, equipped with everything necessary to build a ship and attack the locals from the lake, reached its goal. On the shore of the lake, the Spaniards erected a fort, built a galley and began hostilities. The boats of the Indians immediately flashed on the lake, who were by no means going to give up. However, local residents have not yet encountered the lethal force of firearms.